The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 2, 1939 · Page 23
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March 2, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 23

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Thursday, March 2, 1939
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THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 1939 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE AN A. IV. I.EE KEIVSPAPEH bsued Every Week Day by the MAgON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 121-123 East State Street Telcphono No. 3800 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE LOOK-OIK; btLOW DAILY SCRAP BOOK . By-Scott EYE .; 2.75 .1 1.50 .1 .50 Entered as sewnd-cUsj matter April 17, 1930. at the post. office £t Mason City. Iowa, under the act at March 3. ISIS. LEE P. LOOMIS - - - - - - Publisher W. EARL HALL - - - - Managing Editor ENOCH A. NOREM - - - - City .Editor LLOYD L. GEER - - Advertising Manager MEAffiER ASSOCIATED PRESS--The Associated Presa fa delusively entitled to the use for publication of all newi dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited In thli paper sod also the local news published herein. FULL, LEASED WIRE SERVICE BY UNITED PRESS. MEJIBEH, IOWA DAILY PRESS ASSOCIATION, with DCS Molnes news and business offices at 405 Shops Building. SUBSCRIPTION HATES Mason City and Clear Lake. ilasan City and dear Lake. by the year S10.00 by the week S .10 OUTSIDE MASON CITY AND CLEAR LAKE AND WITHIN JOO MILES OP MASON CIT* Per year by carrier ....» 7.00 By mail 6 months .. Per week by carrier...S .15 By mall 3 month*... Per year by mall s 5.00 By mull J month ... OUTSIDE 100 MILE ZONE IN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Per year... $5.00 Six months... 53.23 Three months $175 IN ALL STATES OTHER THAN IOWA AND MINNESOTA Fer yr...88.00 6 months..$4.50 3 months..$2.50 1 month..Jl.00 An Important Opinion *T»HE finding of the United States supreme court , ·*· in the case involving the sitdown strike was a ' great contribution to America and a greater contribution to labor itself, and to the genuine objec- tives.of labor. Irresponsible and thoughtless leadership, leadership that had become contemptuous even ol public opinion, was a greater threat to the cause of labor than the heavy jowled, unyielding industrialist, who has no sympathy for nor understanding of labor. Labor has had the sympathy of the American people, and in the main it deserves that sympathy. The only' time public sympathy and support was threatened was when the methods of labor became such that a public sense of fitness and justice was outraged. That is what took place under the misguided decisions of labor groups to stage sitdown strikes. They did not want to work themselves. They did not want anyone else to have an-opportunity to work. And to make sure that no one else could work they took possession of property which did not belong to then^ and created an intolerable situation. So much is said about the opportunity for industry and business to look ahead with confidence. Here is something substantial to pin to. The supreme court has said that a sitdown strike is illegal. Businessmen have said that one reason for the lack of confidence has been the sitdown strike. If that is the case, then the sitdown strike is out from now on in. The businessmen, and there were many of them, large and small, shivering in their boots in contemplation of the possibility some day they might be confronted with a sitdown strike, can rest more easily now. ' The court has decided, and has decided wisely, for the best interests of the American people, for the best interest of the employer and of the em- ploye, for the best interests of the national labor board, which has made its mistakes, and for the best interests of large and small. This decision lifts a heavy load from the backs of labor, from the back of the man who works, from the backs of the American public, and from the back of the American employer, * * * j Costly Nazi Propaganda 'T'HE nazi liner Bremen was transited through ·*· the Panama canal recently on a cruise to the west coast cities of South America. Abroad were less than 250 cruise customers and a crew of over 1,000. A few paying passengers fairly rattled around the giant German ship. Travel On German ships has sunk to a ridiculous low since nazi persecutions alienated nazi Germany from the civilized world. Once upon a time German ships carried the bulk of America's transatlantic and cruise traffic. Today nazi ships are maintaining regular schedules with fewer than 25 per cent passenger lists. The Bremen was probably scheduled for a west coast South American cruise to spread nazi propaganda in Lima, Santiago, Buenos Aires and Rio. If all the Bremen's 250 passengers were cash customers, which isn't likely with the demand of the cruise trade for staff instructors and entertainment experts, then the ship's Panama canal tolls were more than the total cruise fares. American friends persuaded Mrs. Woodrow Wilson to cancel her passage on the.Bremen for this cruise because it was a nazi ship. In Berlin the nazi ministry of propaganda and public enlightenment probably makes up the loss for the Bremen's South American cruise, feeling that the flattering presence of so big a German ship in South American waters would properly impress the natives of Peru and Chile with nazi maritime might. While the Bremen far overshadows the American cruise ships which regularly go round the Horn, the natives of Lima are still laughing at the way nazi shipowners run their vessels at a loss. America reaped a fancy fee for this nazi prop- ' aganda cruise.. .The Panama canal annually collects 519,000 in tolls from the British world cruise ship, the Empress of Britain, when it goes through the canal. The Bremen is about the same size snip. * * * The Scarcity Economics JpERHAPS we are too accustomed to thinking of the farm problem in terms of surplus and prices and government checks. Political farming has held the center of the stage to the exclusion of interest in practical farming--the actual business of working the land and making it brine forth. We haven't done so badly at that, as figures for 1938 reveal. The Alexander Hamilton institute, a research organization, estimates that farmers total cash income dropped 11 percent last year to $7,632,000,000 from 58,574,000,000 in 1937. But that is not the whole story. This drop in income was partially offset by an increase in the farm purchasing power--or at least, the drop in purchasing power was only 5.9 per cent, as against the total income drop of 11 per cent. The reason was 1hat the things farmers have to buy came down in price. Again, the farmers last year not only raised but sold more goods than in any other year. The sales of farm products exceeded those of 1937 by 10.9 per cent. So perhaps the inability of the markets to absorb farm surpluses has been overrated. At any rate, the suggestion is that everybody got more to eat, and it is a pretty good sign for the future that the farmers could raise and sell such quantities without cracking their own purchasing power more than 5.9 per cent It seems to indicate that a stabilization of farm prices is at hand. Maybe we've been attacking the farm problem from the wrong angle--that scarcity-isn't the answer. Higher and more efficient production may be a more logical as well as a more natural answer to the farmers' troubles. Newspaper editors everywhere are wondering who that Massachusetts screwball is who has money to send out every day or two a broadside, in red, white and blue printing, urging the election in 1940 of John D. Rockefeller and John L. Lewis, a c * Not many thoughtful opponents of diverting gasoline tax money from road uses believe that a constitutional amendment to preclude it would be either the wise or the effective course of procedure. . * * * Phil La Folletfe is in Europe for a close-up study of dictatorships. He wants to see if he passed up any bets along this line during his ascendancy in Wisconsin. * « » The revelation of sorry vice conditions at the seat of the University of Illinois should cause every college community to do a little check on its own backyard. * * · If you are to believe the more enthusiastic California boosters, nobody ever dies out there except undertakers--and they starve to death. * * * Harry Hopkins is crying crocodile tears because he "didn't do more for our unemployed" Well, why didn't he? He spent enough 9 » » Fanny Perkins doesn't need to wonder any longer about the legality ol sitdown strikes. PROS and CONS Some Interesting Viewpoints Gleaned From Our Exchange* Junior College Idea Is Sound Swea City Herald: The junior college idea a development of our times, has taken a strong hold in Iowa towns where it has been tried. . . It is one way of relieving our crowded state schools offering as it does two years of study beyond high -school. Aside from the aforementioned benefit the junior college extends the opportunity for study to many youths who do not have the means of eoine away to school. Over and above these points, however, the soundness of the idea is demonstrated by the fact that it has taken root in the towns where it has been introduced. If the junior college were not workable it would have been dropped by this time. Where's It to End? Osage Press: The country is overwhelmingly for adequate defense measures today, as it should be. But where is it to end? Britain announced less than a year ago that she planned to spend five billions on armament in .the following five years. This week that amount went up 50 per cent with the announcement that the staggerine' sum of $2,900,000,000 would be spent during the coming fiscal year. Moving Toward Tabloid Iowa Falls Citizen: The Estherville Vindicator and Republican, one of the venerable old newspapers of Iowa, recently changed its size to the tabloid size, the same as is used by the Citizen in its Tuesday edition. The tabloid size is gaining on popularity by leaps and bounds, as is shown by the increasing number of newspapers that are being published in that size every year. Bund Leader's Logic Boone News-Hepublican: Fritz Kuhn, leader of the nazi-American bund, said of the New YorK rally which produced such a rumpus the other evening, that it was for the promotion of "true Americanism." It would take a bund leader to figure out the connection! Drunken Driving Punishment Jefferson Bee: If the liquor emissaries in the legislature really want to lower the fine, they should make a provision of law that nobody but drunks be allowed upon the highways, which at least would make for safety for sober people. ' Sioux Ctty Not Offended Sioux City Trib'une: Maybe Sioux City should w M I ? , ecause Harr y Hopkins didn't choose his old home town as the place to set up his presidential springboard, but nobody around here seems to feel deeply hurt about it Entirely Overlooked Atlantic News-Telegraph: As congress struggles to find something to do to help the country we wonder if it has ever thought of reducing taxes. We know of nothing which would be a greater help. Pretty Skinny Calf Boone News-Republican: You might think from some news reports that Iowa is treating f? r 7f? pki ,1 S , ? S , a prod e al son - But in reality the fatted calf killed for his feasting was a pretty Our Two-party System Emmons, _Minn., Leader: There are political parties in this country, not alone because there are two sides to every question, but because there are two sides to every office--inside and outside. More Trees Needed in Iowa Britt News-Tribune: We hear no more about the great tree belt that was to be planted in the west to stop dust storms, but it is a fact that more trees should be planted in Iowa. Why Some Take to the Highways Albert Lea Tribune: Many a family Is out on the highways in trailers--not because of enjoy- wTsl because taxe s are too high to live other- IT'S ODD- BUT IT'S SCIENCE By Howard Blakeslee A. P. Science Editor JELLY FISH WARNS OF HURRICANE JSjEW YORK-Page the jelly fish next time a hP ^n^on h »TMane threatens New England and he will tell whether it is going ashore. Discovery of the jelly fish forecast is reported n g S r e O r t en " * e r£ P° rt sta 'es, "will t w s , · u^v, 0 the lowly 3eU y fish *° r fh *2 P ' a 3elly - llke invertebrate, and not hatri'fd n r m !, n * hat forecasted the hurricane happen to e ; epo . rt ex Plains, that for sev- n H - hurrical *e jelly fi s h swarmed in Halifax harbor, a place where they are rare Ihc immediate reason was a rise of 10 to 15 degrees in the temperature of the harbor's usually cold water-- 10 degrees at the surface and IS d£ grees deeper down. h rf Wa t £r « war TM ei Because for more than a?, 3 b .? fore tte hurrica nc winds blew the Atlantic ocean surface waters shoreward. i e l v £ Ml ttat "iS 6 Water con ^ti°ns, and the jelly f,sh that go with them, are good warning or a tropical hurricane in the northern waters. SMALU IEA.VES UNDERGROUND HOME. DREAMS OF WOMEN MORE AND MORE. MEN- SE.E. MORE. COLOR.^, HEAR. MORE MUSIC, AND MOREOFfEM ... v . . _ IN -T^EIR. DREAMS -THAN ARE -TrlElR BRoffiERS FLOWERS ut AR.OIP MIES ;$ ROW A? HiqHAS REMEMBER? From Globe-Gazette Files THIRTY YEARS AGO-- Mason City is to have two new apartment houses to be built near the business center of the city. One house is to be built at the rear of the Bush building on Seventh street to contain five apartments by John Taylor and others. The other will be built on North Michigan between Seventh and Eighth, to contain six apartments by Mr Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Mugred left last night for Buffalo, N. Y., where they will make their home. Mr. Mugred has been chief engineer at the cement plant since it started. The last meeting but one of the present city council, was held last evening at the city hall. By a resolution which has passed, the chairman of the committee on sanitation was given the privilege to spend a certain sum of money, probably not to exceed $25 to pay the expenses of a series of meetings to be held in the city the third week m March for the benefit of the public health. TWENTY YEARS AGO-- . The Twentieth Century club met Monday afternoon at the W. G. C. Bagley residence, 938 North Federal avenue. Mrs. W. G. C. Bagley Mrs. Anna Smith and Mrs. H. W. Witwer were hostesses. The following Js a clipping from the Washington Post which will be o£ much interest to many Mason City people as Mr. and Mrs. Barlow are both well known and liked young people here and their hosts of friends will extend well wishes: The, marriage is announced of Miss Carmelita Hamlin to Mr. Charles Barlow, both of Mason City, Iowa.. The ceremony was performed Saturday evening in the home of the bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Ellis, by the Rev Mr. Clark, pastor of the Hamline M. E. church'. The bride and bridegroom left immediately afterwards ior Norfolk .where the bridegroom is now engaged with Red Cross work. TEN YEARS AGO-- Joan Crawford has reached stardom in her new production "Dream of Love" the story of which will Jive f«»rever. This production is considered one of the year's best. Miss Ruth Swingen will present a group of pupils m a piano recital at 8 o'clock Friday evening at the Y. W. C. A. clubrooms. The pupils to be presented are: Dorothy Gifz, Truman Cadwell, Sidney Ingraham, Ellene Boomhower. Betty Ferguson, Eloise Sandry, Virginia Yelland, Margaret Wurtzer, Marian Ferguson, Winifred Sandry, Richard Crawford, Jean Cadwell, Stanley Wilson, Earl Gaylord, Junie Gaylord, Betty Bull, Dorothy Drew, Allegra Swingen, Jack Van Size and Edward Hunter. MAIL BAG Interesting Letters Up to 250 Words Are Welcome THE EIGHT OF FREE SPEECH TyrASON CITY--Freedom of the press and the « A right of free speech are only two of the privileges of our country, and K. Clarence Ruigh of Meservey is evidently aware of this fact, especially when he condemns our government through the medium of the press. ' · . , At , tte P r c se nt time we have too many individuals who are exerting their efforts in an attempt to get the people to be dissatisfied with our administration, and I sometimes wonder if these fools are aware that they are encouraging the most powerful weapon of "communism." As K Clarence Ruigh says, "We cannot have two presidents'." It is true we cannot have a republican and a democratic president at the same time. Neither can we as individuals belong to both parties, but we can be loyal to the will of the majority. To be good American citizens we must give some respect to the ideas of others, even if \ve do not agree with them. Personally I am a democrat, but, some of my best mends are republicans, and I respect their ideas because they have the welfare of our country at heart. Republican or democrat, it is our government *t »n?ro £2JS££v, Let us work *°g ethc r and keep it OUR COUNTRY." Let us give the cold shoul- ,^T?^,r Ssatisfaction and the ter.acles oE "COM- MUAISM. By so doing we will preserve our ireedom, our religious institutions, our right to · self government; also the freedom of the press and the nght of free speech. Yours truly, ^ALBERT E. BOWER. Thoughts Worth Remembering-- "A sound mind in a sound body. If the former 'be the glory of the latter, the latter is indespen- sible to the former."--Tyron Edwards GOOD HEALTH By Logan Clendening, M. 0. HAIR BALL PUZZLING CONDITION Tj»OR those of my readers who like large words, ·*· I suggest "onychophagy." An onychophagist is a person who habitually bites his finger-nails. Some people also habitually swallow hair which they pull out of their own heads. Every once in a while a puzzled doctor comes hi contact with what is known as bezoar, or hair ball, in the stomach, which is a mass of hair and finger-nails. This condition usually arises in people of subnormal mentality. A typical case was that o£ a servant girl, 15 years old, who complained of nausea and vomiting. ' There had been a rapid loss of weight and considerable weakness. She admitted that when she was a child she used to chew and swallow her hair; I but at present she said she only. Ibit her finger-nails. However |her parents stated that during Dr Clenaenin* f 16 , 1 ^ 1 while the patient was * last asleep, she had been observed to seize her hair, tear it out and place it in her mouth. When her stomach was opened an immense, slimy, foul-smelling hair ball was found which completely.filled the stomach. Some foreign bodies are found in the stomach from eating persimmons. A typical case was that ol a man 32 years old who had a sudden, severe cramp-like pain in the stomach. This went on for several days and then he began to vomit. A hard mass could be felt through the abdominal walls and at operation there was removed from the stomach a black, hard, oblong-shaped mass about the size of a fist It consisted of a mass of persimmon seeds. Another case was that of a man 25 years old who had similar symptoms and stated that he ate a good many persimmons when he was 15 or 16 years old, but had eaten none since. It seema difficult to believe that a mass could remain in the stomach for nine years, but that is the story which we have to accept. The diagnosis of these eases Is almost always overlooked. This is natural because hardly anybody carries in mind the possibility of such a con-, tution. Most of the patients are women of a somewhat substandard mentality. Foreign bodies in the stomach cause serious complications sometimes and produce ulcerations m the stomach walls. They may even eat their way clear through the stomach, resulting in perforation and peritonitis. Surgical treatment, in genera], Js quite satisfactory. The ulcerations usually clear up after the foreign body has been removed from the stom- sen. The moral Js: Don't be an onychophagist or a hair-eater. EDITOR'S NOTE: Seven pamphlets by Dr. Clendening can now be obtained by sending 10 cents m coin, for each, and a self-addressed envelope stamped with a three-cent stamp to Dr Logan Clendening, in care of this paper The pamphlets are: "Three Weeks' Reducing Diet" Indigestion and Constipation," ''Reducing and Gaming," "Infant Feeding," "Instructions for the .treatment ot Diabetes," "Feminine Hygiene" and The Care of the Hair and Skin." Meadow Melodies By Roy Murray of Buffalo Center THE SECRETARY Perched behind a shining desk, modishly attired, Tapping on a typewriter, working as inspired, Eyes glued on her notebook, see her fingers fly, Grinding out her daily stint, a boss to satisfy. On her desk a single rose, treasured in a vase, Must her life be always thus crowded as to space? Won't she know the open road, never know release? Wont she seek the quiet woods, there to'win surcease? Will she list when Cupid calk, will she feel his dart, Can he e'er a target make of her heedless heart? Will her hands that flutter now over busy keys Learn to soothe a baby's hurt or a husband please? "Who are we to doubt these things, time alone will K.-f?\ sh , aU ca!t a11 tti s aside for a wedding bell. Will she lose her poise and pride for some he-man's whims, Will she still efficient be mothering the twins? A CLEAN SLATE In this third month of the new year, Cerro Gordo county's record as to traffic deaths stands unmarred. Last year the death toll reached 8; the previous year it was 3 (not counting the bus crash which occurred on private property) ; in 1936 the total reached What will the story be for 1939? That's pretty much up to those who use the streets and highways, pedestrians and drivers. If each* of us will be careful and do what we can to cause others about us to be careful, our CLEAN «a n be KEPT Will You Do YOUR Part? World Fairs am going to watch with ; considerable interest the financial success encountered by the two World's fairs now- getting under sail. Both have been cut to an ambitious pattern so far as outgo is concerned. What will the income prove? Already there are hints that San Francisco's "Treasure Island" may not prove that to those who have put up the ?50,000,000. For one thing--and this always shows up in the attendance at conventions on the west coast-- San Francisco is in a relatively sparsely settled part of the country. Distances are . great. In the first two days of fanfare and fiesta the Golden Gate Exposition entertained 237,409 persons many of whom were drawn to Treasure Island lor the dedication ceremonies and by special invitation. On the third day of the fair attendance dropped abruptly to 27,373--which is not much of a pay-off for the Fair's 300-odd commercial exhibitors; The New York fair, which is geared to tremendous crowds, is set to open the end of April. Grover A. Whalec, president of the OBSERVING New York fair, vows his exposition will have no free list A world's fair without passes will be something unique. From the requests for tree advertising from this quarter, one would never guess this to be the policy. The same celebrities that made Chicago's Century of Progress famous are doing their stuff in San Francisco and New York. Sally Hand will soon transfer her fans, bubbles, and affections from the Golden Gate to the New York fair. Billy Rose, Eleanor Holm Jarrat, Riplcy, Hix, and the rest of Chicago's 1933 fair crew are reo- resented in both fairs this year. Millions have been dumped in architectural monstrosities ' on 'made" land for fairs in San Francisco and New York this year, but they seem to be treacherous undertakings. The Paris Exposition of 1937, which was structurally and photographically the equal of any fair America has produced, folded up after a few months' run It is a question whether the appetite for world's fairs is getting a bit jaded by the succession of spec- AnotHer Bouquet' , MMK ios sed a bouquet Tom Con- / Manor's way recently In con- .T^ "ectiori with the work he is doing in first aid. It was a deserved compliment but I think I should have Included the 60'or 75 ' workers from all our principal industries who give of their time and , effort in equipping themselves to' give greater service to their fellows. £ Monday night I sat in on one oj , these training sessions and this , thought impressed itself on my thinking. It was a snowy night-- j the kind of weather that makes I the fireside look mighty attractive. 1 And yet there was a well-filled room at the Y. M. C. A. for Mr. Connor's lecture and demonstration in bandaging. Those who make this sacrifice should have the appreciation of all who may one day profit from the knowledge and skill in first aid they are acquiring. BotiQiiet To THE STREET DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY--for a quick and thorough job of snow removal from the principal thoroughfares of the city following this week's storm. The task called for long hours of effort on the part of those charged with the responsibility and I think they have a bouquet coming their way. ANSWERS to QUESTIONS By Frederic J. Hoskin What language Is spoken by the soldiers in the motion plcfaire version of "Idiot's Delight?" G. J. Esperanto. Can an alien be sent back to his own country at government expense? E. S. Any alien not subject to deportation who has fallen into distress or has needed public aid from causes arising subsequent to entry and is desirous of being removed to his native country may, on order of the commissioner general with the approval of the secretary o£ labor, at any time within three years after entry, be so removed at government expense. How early did James Montgomery 'Flagg. begin to draw? Li. H. _ He published his first drawing in "Life" at the age of 14, Give the members of the Volunteer Christian committee to boy- colt nazi Germany. E. J. f They are William Jay Schieffelin, chairman; Christopher Emmet, secretary; Henry Noble Mac Cracken, Oliver LaFarge, George Gordon Battle, Mary E. Woolley, G Ashton Oldham, Paul H. Douglas Dr. Haven Emerson, Ralph Barton Perry, Frank P. Walsh, Arthur Judson Brown, Reinhold Niebuhr, Frank P. Graham, Guy- Emory Shipler, Nelson P. Mead, Mrs. James Lees Laidlaw, and Chauncey StUhnan. Who introduced the bill which irave^ ihe Indians citizenship in Congressman Homer P. Snyder of New York. Where In Pennsylvania Is there s boarding school that teaches mechanical trades free? E. H. The Williamson Free School of Mechanical Trades is in Delaware county. The benefits of the school are entirely free, including boarding, instruction, and clothing. The institution has its own postoffice and railroad station, Williamson School. How many fights has Joe Louis tad with Bob Pastor? C. D. Only one. That bout occurred Jan. 27, 1937 in New York City Louis won the match in the tenth round. Is it true that a red, white and blue buoy marks the spot where Francis Scott Key wrote "The Star Spangled Banner?" L. E. A buoy painted red, white, and blue was used from Sept, 5, 1914 to Nov. 2 of the same year to mark the spot where the ship was anchored the night Francis Scott Key composed "The Star Spangled Banner." However, this was only a special period of celebration and its use was discontinued after November. It was the only buoy in the waters of the U. S. which has been so painted. fcL there a military- post In the Belgian Congo where elephants are^tratned as beasts of burden? The Belgian government maintains two stations in the Belgian Congo for domesticating and training elephants. The principal station is at Api, the subsidiary sta-' tion is at Gangala Na Bodio. The present.method of capturing the animals is to stampede a herd of elephants and to lasso and rope the one selected--preferably a young f , elephant 12 to 15 years of age and I ·' measuring at least 5 or 5% feet at tV the shoulder. The captive is then -'· placed betxveen two older trained elephants (called "monitors") and led back to camp. Many months are spent in "gentling" the elephants, after which they are taught to bear burdens, to plow '. to pull stumps, to pick up andi carry timber, etc. With what kind of gun was Jesse James shot in the motion pictore? · The gun used in the film was the actual gun that was used in killing Jesse James. It is an antiquated. Winchester percussion cap firearm* ana was lent to the producers by -» members of Bob Ford's family Jo- i'S cated in the little town of Pineville, in the Missouri Ozarks where Jesse and his brother Frank, flourished and where the motion picture was filmed. Is liquor sold all day Sunday In ' New York City? M. H. New York's liquor laws do not · allow the serving of alcoholic bev-'ll erages until 1 p. m. on Sundays LABOR AND TIME SAVERS FOR THE HOMEMAKER "Housewives' affairs have never i an end,' says an old textbook, and this was certainly true a century and a half ago. However, it's a different story with the modern homemaker. She has at her disposal labor-saving devices, short a cuts and simpler methods which do ft away with much of the drudgery ' of housework. A haudy reference book of these time and labor-sav- V wg hints is Household Helps, a * tiT pa se publication available i through this bureau. It is a dis- I tmct contribution to modern liv-Jl ing Send for your copy today HI Only 10 cents postpaid. l| --USE THIS COUPON-- Jfe.1 The Globe-Gazette ^1 Information Bureau 'i'l fjederic j. Haskin, Director, ' ' Washington, D. C. (^ I inclose herewith 10 cents in l?\' coin (carefully wrapped in pa-%1 w f £ r r?t. copy o£ the booklet, \1 Household helps. 4 y Name .' Street or Rural Routs City State (Mail to Wasliington, D. C.)

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